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5:00
DEUTSCHE WELLE DNES
05:00
ZPR
05:15
ZPR
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Che Guevara – The Faces of Che
DEUTSCHE WELLE ČTVRTEK 19.10.
05:00
ZPR
05:15
ZPR
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Brain Overload
DEUTSCHE WELLE SOBOTA 21.10.
05:00
ZPR
05:15
ZPR
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The Business of Poverty – How Food Companies are Conquering New Markets
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6:00
DEUTSCHE WELLE ZÍTRA
06:00
ZPR
07:00
ZPR
07:15
ZPR
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The Mia san Mia Phenomenon – FC Bayern - An International Success Story, Part 1
08:00
ZPR
DEUTSCHE WELLE ČTVRTEK 19.10.
06:00
ZPR
07:00
ZPR
07:15
ZPR
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Stammheim – The Red Army Faction on Trial
08:00
ZPR
DEUTSCHE WELLE PÁTEK 20.10.
06:00
ZPR
07:00
ZPR
07:15
ZPR
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Paul Celan – The Voice of Humanity
08:00
ZPR
DEUTSCHE WELLE SOBOTA 21.10.
06:00
ZPR
07:00
ZPR
07:15
ZPR
+
Feminists Insha'allah! – The Story of Arab Feminism
08:00
ZPR
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9:00
DEUTSCHE WELLE DNES
09:00
ZPR
10:00
ZPR
11:00
ZPR
11:15
ZPR
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The Mubende Coffee Plantations and the Bitter Taste of Eviction
DEUTSCHE WELLE SOBOTA 21.10.
09:00
ZPR
09:15
ZPR
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Stammheim – The Red Army Faction on Trial
10:00
ZPR
10:15
ZPR
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Alondra de la Parra, a renowned conductor from Mexico, invites viewers behind the scenes of the music world as she speaks with distinguished musicians from around the world. She is both reporter and protagonist in DW's unique new series "Musica Maestra."
11:00
ZPR
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12:00
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16:00
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20:00
DEUTSCHE WELLE DNES
20:00
ZPR
21:00
ZPR
21:15
ZPR
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Stammheim – The Red Army Faction on Trial
The terror of the Red Army Faction was one of the biggest domestic political challenges faced by the old West Germany. The years from 1974 to 1977 were among the most bloody in the history of left-wing terrorism. The trial of the leaders of the Red Army Faction was supposed to put an end to this terrorism through legal means, but it divided society and contributed to the violence escalating in the ‘German Autumn’ of 1977. By 1974, terrorism in West Germany had seemed all but defeated: the hard core of the Red Army Faction had been arrested and the student protests were diminishing. Many believed that the sentencing of Red Army Faction members Andreas Baader, Ulrike Meinhof, Gudrun Ensslin and Jan-Carl Raspe in a proper trial would put the whole nightmare to bed. But the years from1974 to 1977 were the bloodiest in the history of left-wing terrorism in West Germany. Assassinations and kidnappings kept the public on tenterhooks; the state fought back with every means it had available. Innocent people got caught up between the fronts. By the end, the abduction and murder of Hanns Martin Schleyer, the president of the German employers’ association, and the hijacking of the Lufthansa aircraft to Mogadishu in Somalia made the so-called "German Autumn" which has its 40th anniversary in 2017, the biggest domestic political crisis West Germany taced. The new, high-security courtroom in Stammheim prison was the scene of bitter battles between the defendants and public prosecutors, between judges and the lawyers for the defense. The nation was shaken by hunger strikes, wire tapping scandals, accusations of torture through solitary confinement, and suicides in jail. Instead of processing the terrorist activities in a legal setting, the trial split the nation and contributed to the escalation of the events. When the verdict was announced on 28 April 1977, Ulrike Meinhof was already dead; the three others were sentenced to life in prison. But how did things get so out of control? Who was to blame? Could the escalation have been avoided? These are all questions this film explores.
22:00
ZPR
23:00
ZPR
23:15
ZPR
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Vladimir, Susdal and Kideksha – The Cradle of Russia, Russia
The towns of Vladimir and Suzdal are located in the European part of Russia, some 200 km north east of Moscow. Together with a number of other historical Russian settlements, they make up what is known as the Golden Ring. In the 12th and 13th century an architectural style was established in the principality of Vladimir-Suzdal that became influential throughout the entire country. The Prince of Vladimir ordered the construction of a new castle on the banks of the Kamenka River. He also had a cathedral built within the Suzdal Kremlin. With its golden doors, the church is a stunning 12th century masterpiece. In 1238, the Mongols invaded northeastern Russia and remained in power for more than two centuries. After their retreat, Moscow began to increasingly gain importance, eclipsing the significance of the principality of Vladimir-Suzdal. But its architectural beauty remained untouched - at least until the Russian Revolution in 1917 when many Orthodox churches and monasteries fell into disuse or were destroyed. Nonetheless, a few of the area’s 30 or more monasteries survived the iconoclasm of the communist era. Today, the area’s ecclesiastical buildings are being restored - and are once more filled with prayer and song. One of Russia’s oldest churches near Vladimir has withstood the ravages of history. The Church of the Intercession of the Virgin was built in 1165. This wonderful pale sandstone creation with its pared-down lines is a very visible symbol of Russian piety.
DEUTSCHE WELLE ZÍTRA
20:00
ZPR
21:00
ZPR
21:15
ZPR
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Paul Celan – The Voice of Humanity
Jewish poet Paul Celan spent his entire life desperately seeking a home and stability. An anarchic and sensitive charmer, he went from Bukovina, or Buchenland, to Paris via Vienna. The darkness of the trauma of the Holocaust haunted his travels until he drowned himself in the Seine in 1970 at the age of 49. This documentary tells the story of an unconditionally loving man longingly seeking insight and common understanding. His passionate love for Austrian author Ingeborg Bachmann - the daughter of a Nazi from Carinthia - remained a painful episode for the Jewish author throughout his later life. Again and again he went to Germany, the land of the murderers and the language he loved and in which he wrote. For the first time, the poet's son, Eric Celan, gives a video interview about his father and how Celan's psychological crises cast a pall on the life of the family. The documentary tells the story of a man who loved absolutely, a man who longed to understand and be understood.
22:00
ZPR
23:00
ZPR
23:15
ZPR
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Fontenay – The Monastery of Poverty, France
By the end of the late 11th century Christianity had become well established in France and the aristocratic abbots in the Benedictine monasteries enjoyed comfortable lives. The monastic ideals of poverty and humility seemed to have been forgotten. Then a new order calling for a return to Christian ideals and a simple lifestyle appeared in Burgundy. The monks called themselves "Cistercians." The monks built their first monastery in Citeaux and later called themselves the Order of Cistercians. It grew quickly and new monasteries arose including Fontenay, founded in 1118 by Bernard of Clairvaux. The well-preserved abbey is seen as a prototype of Cistercian architecture and now attracts some 12,000 visitors a year. The film examines the life of the Cistercians and outlines the history of Fontenay.
DEUTSCHE WELLE ČTVRTEK 19.10.
20:00
ZPR
21:00
ZPR
21:15
ZPR
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Feminists Insha'allah! – The Story of Arab Feminism
ghting for their liberation. The Arab Spring of 2011 was not the first time women took to the streets in the Arab World. It was just the latest in a series of campaigns by feminist activists since the 19th century. Largely unnoticed in the Western World, ideas to improve the lot of women in the patriarchal societies of the Arab World were already being published more than a century ago. In the 1930s and 1940s, women fought against colonialism and for equal rights. But neither those efforts nor the upheaval of the Arab Spring brought with them the desired emancipation of women. Women must still fear for their rights. Commentators speak of an Islamist backlash partly supported by women. Women’s movements are heterogeneous and at times paradoxical but they remain alive and kicking. And the struggle goes on. Who knows, perhaps the next Arab Spring will be triggered by feminism?
22:00
ZPR
23:00
ZPR
DEUTSCHE WELLE SOBOTA 21.10.
20:00
ZPR
20:15
ZPR
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The Business of Poverty – How Food Companies are Conquering New Markets
21:00
ZPR
21:15
ZPR
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Scientific Myths
Insight is a constant process: what was accepted as true yesterday could be scientifically refuted today. But how do myths become embedded, even in the scientific community? Why can’t we simply replace old insights with new ones? Everything from methodological errors to manipulation can play a role. New myths aren’t just created in spite of science, but sometimes even with its help. One example: detoxing is a very popular myth at the moment. Removing toxins from the body is based on an understanding of medicine dating back to the early 20th Century. But modern medical experts say this notion of a build-up of toxins is nonsense. So why is it so hard to debunk the detox myth when it has no scientific basis whatever? Dr. Lilian Krist, an epidemiologist at the Charité Hospital in Berlin says: "People want to believe in something. For many, these diet hypes and lifestyle trends have become a substitute religion." New studies often throw up more questions than answers and more room for wrong interpretations - or even deliberately false conclusions. Once wrong information has become embedded in our brains, it’s difficult to get rid of again. Cognitive psychologist Ullrich Ecker has discovered that established myths people have believed in for generations are incredibly resilient. There’s even a boomerang effect: the more we try to destroy a myth, the more people believe in it.
22:00
ZPR
23:00
ZPR
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00:00
DEUTSCHE WELLE PÁTEK 20.10.
00:00
ZPR
01:00
ZPR
01:15
ZPR
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Vladimir, Susdal and Kideksha – The Cradle of Russia, Russia
02:00
ZPR
03:00
ZPR
03:15
ZPR
+
Feminists Insha'allah! – The Story of Arab Feminism
04:00
ZPR
DEUTSCHE WELLE SOBOTA 21.10.
00:00
ZPR
01:00
ZPR
01:15
ZPR
+
Fontenay – The Monastery of Poverty, France
02:00
ZPR
03:00
ZPR
04:00
ZPR
04:30
ZPR
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Putin's Farmer – Stefan Dürr and his Russian Empire
Stefan Dürr from Germany is one of Russia’s most important agro-businesspeople. Dürr produces in six locations, deep in Siberia. His products include milk and grains, seeds and meat; he also sells agricultural machinery. With more than 100,000 tons of milk per year, he’s one of Russia’s four biggest milk producers. Stefan Dürr has his own empire in Russia. He owns at least 200,000 hectares of land and has 60,000 cows and 4,000 employees. Two years ago Vladimir Putin personally handed him the certificate of Russian citizenship. Russia wants to become independent of European Union imports and Dürr’s milk empire benefits from this policy. That’s because he also receives some of the state subsidies that are being invested in building up Russia’s agriculture. Wherever Dürr shows up, be it at the Agrofarm agricultural trade show in Moscow, or at the regional ministries of Kaluga and Voronezh, people listen to him and rely on him. We meet a man who waxes lyrical about how much he has been able to grow in Russia, how he has been able to buy land and develop as an entrepreneur and also get involved in politics. Dürr is an ice hockey fan: ‘Germany,’ he says, ‘is like football: very thought through, following strict rules. Fouls are punished, dives could be worth it. In Russia it’s like ice hockey: faster, more spontaneous, tougher - and yet still following fair rules.’ It’s a game that Dürr seems to have a talent for.